Jiří Stříbrný

STŘIBRNÝ, Jiří (Ferdinand)
Jiří Stříbrný (14 January 1880 – 21 January 1955) was a Czech politician.wikipedia
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Czech National Social Party

Czechoslovak Socialist PartyCzechoslovak National Socialist PartyCzechoslovak National Social Party
In 1926, Stříbrný was expelled from the Czechoslovak Socialist Party, just a short time after General Radola Gajda was forced to stand down from the military.
An important role was played by Jiří Stříbrný and Emil Franke as well.

Karel Kramář

Dr. Karel KramářKarel Kramá
In the 1930s, he worked with Karel Kramář in the National Union (Národní sjednocení), which also included the likes of František Mareš.
Later, Kramář worked together with Jiří Stříbrný and František Mareš in the National Union (Národní sjednocení). As part of the effort to marginalize Kramář, Masaryk and Beneš started to promote a historical narrative which portrayed "the resistance abroad" in World War I as the "true" liberators and the founders of the republic while the "domestic resistance" were disparaged as collaborators with the House of Habsburg.

Charles Pergler

Karel Pergler
He cooperated with Gajda and Charles Pergler in the 1929 elections (Liga proti vázaným kandidátním listinám), getting elected to the Chamber of Deputies again.
He would return to Czechoslovakia in 1929, where he worked together with Radola Gajda and Jiří Stříbrný against Edvard Beneš, and got elected to parliament.

Czechs

CzechBohemianCzech people
Jiří Stříbrný (14 January 1880 – 21 January 1955) was a Czech politician.

Politician

statesmanpolitical figurepoliticians
Jiří Stříbrný (14 January 1880 – 21 January 1955) was a Czech politician.

History of Czechoslovakia (1918–1938)

CzechoslovakiaCzechoslovakCzechoslovak state
He was one of the "founding fathers" of the Czechoslovak Republic, but became a quite controversial figure later on. He died in prison in 1955, after being charged with World War II collaboration, although the specifics of that remain unclear.

Radola Gajda

GajdaGAJDA, Radola (formerly Rudolf Geidl)Rudolf Gajda
In 1926, Stříbrný was expelled from the Czechoslovak Socialist Party, just a short time after General Radola Gajda was forced to stand down from the military.

Italian Fascism

FascistFascismItalian Fascist
Gajda openly admitted to being a supporter of Italian fascism, although some would say he was fired on command of Tomáš Masaryk and Edvard Beneš.

Tomáš Garrigue Masaryk

MasarykTomáš MasarykT. G. Masaryk
Gajda openly admitted to being a supporter of Italian fascism, although some would say he was fired on command of Tomáš Masaryk and Edvard Beneš.

Edvard Beneš

BenešPresident BenešBeneš, Edvard
Gajda openly admitted to being a supporter of Italian fascism, although some would say he was fired on command of Tomáš Masaryk and Edvard Beneš.

František Mareš

In the 1930s, he worked with Karel Kramář in the National Union (Národní sjednocení), which also included the likes of František Mareš.

World War II

Second World WarwarWWII
At the end of the Second World War, Stříbrný was arrested and charged with collaboration.

Masaryk University

BrnoBrno UniversityUniversity of Brno
Portrait of a politician.''), Brno, Masaryk University, 2003, ISBN: 80-86488-11-X.

1929 Czechoslovak parliamentary election

19291929 parliamentary election1929 elections
General Radola Gajda's list ('League against Bound Tickets'), which called for the formation of a corporativist state, failed to make a major headway but won three seats (Gajda, Jiří Stříbrný and Karel Pergler).

Pětka

The five representative experts and their political parties were: Antonín Švehla (Agrarian Party), Alois Rašín (National Democratic Party), Rudolf Bechyně (Social Democratic Party), Jiří Stříbrný (Socialist Party) and Jan Šrámek ([[Christian_and_Democratic_Union_–_Czechoslovak_People's_Party#Czechoslovak_People.27s_Party|People's Party]]).

The White Disease

Power and glory: a drama in three acts
The first Czech performance of The White Disease was lauded by the Czech critics Jindřich Vodák, Josef Träger and Václav Černý; on the other hand, the right-wing politician Jiří Stříbrný, as well as the fascist Slovak Hlinka party, strongly criticised the play (the latter group described it as "harmful").

Jiří

Jiří Stříbrný (1880–1955), Czech politician

Václav Fresl

Libor Vykoupil: Jiří Stříbrný. Portrét politika. (Jiří Stříbrný. Portrait of a politician.), Brno, Masaryk University, 2003, ISBN: 80-86488-11-X.

Biographical Dictionary of the Extreme Right Since 1890

Biographical Dictionary of the Extreme Right
STŘIBRNÝ, Jiří (Ferdinand) (1880–1955) Former socialist imprisoned for collaboration.